Definition of Entrances

1. Noun. (plural of entrance) ¹



2. Verb. (third-person singular of entrance#Verb entrance) ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Entrances

1. entrance [v] - See also: entrance

Entrances Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Entrances

entrammelling
entrammels
entrance
entrance block
entrance exam
entrance examination
entrance examinations
entrance fee
entrance hall
entrance money
entrance pupil
entranced
entranceless
entrancement
entrancements
entrances (current term)
entranceway
entranceways
entrancing
entrancingly
entrant
entrants
entrap
entrapment
entrapment neuropathy
entrapments
entrapped
entrapper
entrappers
entrapping

Literary usage of Entrances

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Journal of Geography (1915)
"PHYSIOGRAPHICALLY UNFINISHED entrances TO SAN FRANCISCO BAY Under the title "Physiographically unfinished entrances to San Francisco Bay, RS Holway of the ..."

2. The Attic Theatre: A Description of the Stage and Theatre of the Athenians by Arthur Elam Haigh (1898)
"The entrances to the Stage. The question as to the number and the character of the entrances leading upon the stage is of some importance in connexion with ..."

3. Report of the Annual Meeting (1887)
"River entrances. By HUGH ROBERT MILL, D.Sc., FRSE, FCS The entrances of rivers have hitherto been studied almost exclusively from the ' practical' point of ..."

4. A Treatise on the Principles and Practice of Dock Engineering by Brysson Cunningham (1904)
"General Aspects of the Subject—The subject of dock entrances is one demanding the most careful attention, seeing that the utility and value of an entire ..."

5. The Mythology of All Races by John Arnott MacCulloch, Louis Herbert Gray, George Foot Moore, Alice Werner (1916)
"entrances to, and Rivers of, the Underworld.—Although some were sceptical enough to say that "no roads lead underground,"5 yet the average Greek entertained ..."

6. The Art of Playwriting: Being a Practical Treatise on the Elements of by Alfred Hennequin (1890)
"Number of entrances. — The tormentors, ie, the entrances K. 1 E. and L. 1 E., do not form a part of the ... The three entrances at rear are usually doors. ..."

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